Dr. Henry C. Lee was born in China in 1938. He graduated in 1960 from the central Police College in Taiwan, Republic of China, with a major in police science. After working in Taiwan for several years as a police captain, he came to the United States to pursue further study. In 1972, he earned his BSc degree in forensic science from John Jay College of Criminal Justice in New York. He went on to study science and biochemistry at New York University and earned his MSc degree in 1974 and PhD in biochemistry in 1975. He holds an honorary doctoral degree conferred at the University of New Haven, Connecticut, as well as both an honorary doctoral degree and a Doctor of Human Letters degree from St. Joseph College, at West Hartford, Connecticut, and Bridgeport University, Connecticut. He also holds honorary Doctor of Law degrees from Williams College of Law, Rhode Island, and Doctor of Science from the University of New Hampshire and American International College in Springfield, Massachusetts. Dr. Lee joined the University of New Haven in 1975 as an Assistant Professor where he created the school's forensic science department. He was granted tenure as a full professor three years later. Concurrently, Dr. Lee is the Chief Criminalist and Director of the Connecticut State Police Forensic Science Laboratory in Meriden, Connecticut. He is also a professor of the Forensic Science program at the University of New Haven and an adjunct professor at eight other universities. Dr. Lee is the recipient of many awards including the Distinguished Service Award from Taipei Taiwan Police Headquarters in 1962; the American Academy of Forensic Sciences Criminalist Sections Distinguished Criminalists Award in 1986; and the J. Donero Award from the International Association of Identification in 1989. He has received several hundred other commendations and awards. In 1992 he was elected a Distinguished Fellow of the American Academy of Forensic Sciences. He is an editor for sev Timothy M. Palmbach is a graduate of the University of Connecticut School of Law. He graduated from the University of New Haven with an MSc in forensic science - criminalistics concentration. He was awarded a Graduate Fellowship Award for his academic excellence. In addition, he earned bachelor degrees in chemistry and forensic science from the University of New Haven, Connecticut. In 1982, Mr. Palmbach became a member of the Connecticut State police. Currently, he holds the rank of Major and serves as Commanding Officer for the Division of Scientific Services which consists of the Forensic Science Laboratory, Controlled Substance and Toxicology Laboratory, and the Computer Crime and Electronic Evidence Laboratory. Previous assignments within the State Police include Chief of Staff for the Department of Public Safety, Assistant Director, Forensic Science Laboratory and Supervisor for the Major Crime Unit. During these assignments he testified on numerous occasions in both Connecticut State and Federal courts, including providing expert witness testimony in the areas of crime scene processing and reconstruction and blood spatter pattern interpretation. He has worked on several high profile criminal investigations and assisted Dr. Henry Lee with crime scene reconstruction of several other high profile investigations. Currently, he serves as a member of two forensic investigative committees, chaired by Dr. Henry Lee and comprised of numerous renowned international experts from various forensic science disciplines. One of these committees is dedicated to finding and identifying the remains of Princess Pocahontas and returning them to the United States. Mr. Palmbach is a Practitioner in Residence and Distinguished Lecturer at the University of New Haven, Department of Forensic Sciences. He is an adjunct professor at Central Connecticut State University, and has lectured at several other universities. In addition, he is a certified law enforcement instruct Marilyn T. Miller, BA, MSc, EdD Candidate has been the instructor and coordinator of Forensic Laboratories in the Forensic Science Department at the University of New Haven, Connecticut for almost 7 years. As an educator, she teaches a variety of forensic science and crime scene investigation classes for both forensic science and criminal justice majors. For over 15 years, she worked as a forensic scientist for law enforcement agencies in North Carolina, Pennsylvania and Florida. She has testified over 350 times in various courts of law as an expert witness. She has supervised forensic services units and participated in hundreds of crime scene investigations. Her areas of emphasis are scientific crime scene reconstruction and bloodstain pattern analysis.